Haji Mohamed Dawjee is the deputy digital news editor and a columnist at the Mail & Guardian. Unable to put her degree in music to better use because of stage fright (she maintains), she obtained an honours degree in journalism from the University of Stellenbosch. She now spends her time in the newsroom trying to figure out how to give readers multi-platform story experiences. Besides diversifying the M&G's digital content, Haji also throws together a weekly column, which receives a bit of engagement and no awards. She's a little funny, slightly quirky and she smells good most of the time. Pigeons are her kryptonite and she shoots apostrophes. In her previous incarnation as social media editor at the M&G, she was featured on BBC Radio, Al-Jazeera and the Huffington Post Live.
JZ keeps sending in the clowns to do the fighting for him but, with or without him, Parliament is a good reflection of our democracy.
At the back end of the reality TV star's nude shoot for Paper magazine, all we’re left with is provocation for provocation’s sake and little insight.
Given the choice between fighting gender norms and period pain, you will be tempted to choose the latter. Don’t do that, writes Haji Mohamed Dawjee.
If, according to his books, blacks were the architects of apartheid, what exactly is Steve Hofmeyr reading? Haji Mohamed Dawjee ventures a guess.
M&G newsroom is rife with discussion about the pros and cons of running and participating in the #6Rand campaign. Here are some views.
The M&G's #6Rand challenge has elicited some varied reactions. Haji Mohamed Dawjee responds to some of the more, uh, interesting, misunderstandings.
A simple revelation about Shrien Dewani being bisexual completely overshadowed the case that is being made in his defence, writes Haji Mohamed Dawjee.
A 17-year-old student activist is leading the path of Hong Kong’s fight for democracy. Let’s take a look at Joshua Wong in five pictures.
Politics is no different than the dog-eat-dog world of advertising. But similarly, politicians need to move beyond all talk and no delivery.
Haji Mohamed Dawjee does not see the problem with having something to do – like to braai – on a public holiday.